2 edition of Mithradates of Parthia and Hyspaosines of Characene found in the catalog.
Mithradates of Parthia and Hyspaosines of Characene
Edward Theodore Newell
|Other titles||Palimpsest, Numismatic.|
|Statement||by Edward T. Newell.|
|Series||Numismatic notes & monographs., [no. 26.]|
|LC Classifications||CJ692 .N4|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||2 p. leaves, 19 p.|
|Number of Pages||19|
|LC Control Number||25018168|
Jan 01, · In the Name of Rome or, Britannicus Lives! Discussion in 'Alternate History Discussion In addition to this, Hyspaosines, the ruler of the newly-founded kingdom of Characene in southern Mesopotamia, conquered fairly large parts of Mesopotamia, reaching as far up as Babylon. By b.c.e. Mithradates I of Parthia had defeated the Seleucid. Wahbarz (also spelled Vahbarz), known in Greek sources as Oborzos, was a dynast of Persis in the 1st half of 2nd century BC, ruling from possibly c. to BC. His reign was marked by his efforts to establish Persis as a kingdom independent from Seleucid authority, he was able to reign independently for three decades, and even expanded to the west, seizing the Seleucid province of Characene.
The Hellenistic period or Hellenistic civilization is the period of ancient Greek history between the death of Macedonian king Alexander the Great in BC and the emergence of ancient blogorazzia.com this time, Greek cultural influence and power was at its zenith in Europe and Asia, experiencing prosperity and progress in the arts, exploration, literature, theatre, architecture, music. IL RUOLO DELLA CHARACENE NELLA POLITICA INTERNAZIONALE DELLA PRIMA METÀ DEL II SECOLO D.C. ACME 69,2 () simbolo dei re characeni da Hyspaosines in The early Reign of Mithradates Author: Carlo Celentano.
Jan 28, · From the point on the Aras River 20 m. north-east of Mt Ararat, the river forms the northern boundary down to 48° E. Northern Frontier. The frontier line then runs about 35 m. in a south-easterly direction through the Moghan steppe to Pilsowar on the Bulgharu River and then south with a bend to the west to the Astara River and the port of Astara in 38° 27′ N. and 48° 53′ E. THE ARSAKIDS OF PARTHIA The end of Seleukid rule in Iran is conventionally dated to the mid-3rd century. Around that time, uprisings of local lords are vaguely reported in the narrative sources, above all Justin (Book 41) and Strabo (Book 11).
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Get this from a library. Mithradates of Parthia and Hyspaosines of Characene: a numismatic palimpsest. [Edward Theodore Newell]. mithradates of parthia and hyspaosines of characene: a numismatic palimpsest By Edward T.
Newell Some fifteen years ago, in a rather typical parcel of ancient copper coins sent the writer from Baghdad, there were a number of unusual pieces bearing the head of the Parthian king, Mithradates II. Mithridates II (Parthian: 𐭌𐭄𐭓𐭃𐭕 Mihrdāt) was king of Parthian Empire from to 88 BC. He was known as "the Great" in blogorazzia.com was the first Parthian ruler to regularly use the title of "King of Kings", thus stressing the Parthian association with the Achaemenid blogorazzia.comered one of the most prominent monarchs of the ancient East, his reign marked the rise of the Predecessor: Artabanus I.
Mithradates of Parthia and Hyspaosines of Characene: A Numismatic Palimpsest () In: Numismatic Notes and Monographs, No. New York: American Numismatic Society,18 p. "Coins from Seleucia on the Tigris by Robert H. McDowell" (book review) () American Journal of Archaeology,vol.
41, p. Royal Greek Portrait Coins. Ancient Iran - Ancient Iran - The Hellenistic and Parthian periods: Between and bc Alexander completed the conquest of the whole Achaemenian Empire. (For the story of the conquest, see Alexander the Great and ancient Greek civilization: Alexander the Great.) Alexander’s burning of the royal palace at Persepolis in symbolized the passing of the old order and the introduction of.
In his Prologue to Book 42, Trogus Pompeius writes "There is an account of Himerus’ war on the Meseni after he was made governor of Parthia by Phraates and his brutal treatment of the people of Babylon and Seleucia". This confirms the aid given by Parthian tributaries (including Characene) to Antiochus in.
The region known as Parthia lay to the north of Persia itself, nestled between the Greek satrapy of Bactria and the southern third of the Mithradates of Parthia and Hyspaosines of Characene book Sea.
Located in the Fārs region of Iran, these Parsua come under the overlordship of their once-powerful western neighbour, the kingdom of Elam.
In the. Chapter 2. Menace from the East: The Rise of Parthia. Whilst the histories of this period tend to concentrate on the rise of Rome in the west, we must not forget that at the same time a new empire arose in the east, one that mirrored Rome’s relentless push across the Hellenistic world.
Nos. of the ANS Numismatic Notes and Monographs series, containing the following works: The coinage of Aegina (Samuel, R. Milbank,no. 24), A bibliography of Greek coin hoards (Sydney P. Noe,no. 25), Mithradates of Parthia and Hyspaosines of Characene: A numismatic palimpsest (Edward T.
Newell,no. 26), The Mende. The first fixed point in Parthian history is provided by the startingpoint of the Arsacid era, the vernal equinox of BC.
The significance for the Parthians of this moment in time has been variously explained: by Gardner it was seen as the date of a Parthian revolt against Seleucid suzerainty; by Tarn, as the coronation year of Tiridates I, the second Parthian blogorazzia.com by: Description: The American Journal of Archaeology, published by the Archaeological Institute of America, was founded in and is one of the world's oldest and most distinguished and widely distributed archaeological journals.
The AJA reaches more than 50 countries and almost 1, universities, learned societies, departments of antiquities, and museums. Numismatic Notes and Monographs is devoted to essays and treatises on subjects relating to coins, paper money, medals and decorations and is uniform with Hispanic Notes and Monographs published by the Hispanic Society of America, and with Indian Notes and Monographs issued by the Museum of the American Indian—Heye Foundation.
26 mithradates of parthia and hyspaosines of characene: a numismatic palimpsest pp. ; no. 25 a bibliography of greek coin hoards pp. ; no. 24 the coinage of aegina pp. free no. 23 a cretan coin hoard pp. free no. 22 a hoard from side pp.
free no. 21 alexander hoards: iii. What isn't a series. Series was designed to cover groups of books generally understood as such (see Wikipedia: Book series). Like many concepts in the book world, "series" is a somewhat fluid and contested notion. A good rule of thumb is that series have a conventional name and are intentional creations, on the part of the author or publisher.
Characene was part of the Sassanid Empire and was located within the southern part of present-day Iraq. At one point Characene included Tylos, the present-day country of Bahrain. Characene was founded around BC under Aspasine, known in classical writings as Hyspaosines, a former satrap installed by Antiochus IV Epiphanes.
Mithradates II, King of Parthia died B.C. 2 He was maintained diplomatic relations with the two greatest world powers, Rome and China B.C. 3 He first dealt with the Romans, whose General Sulla met on the Euphrates with the Parthian ambassador Orobaze, and wisely refused to agree to follow in the Roman path and preferred to retain.
Cambridge Core - Middle East Studies - The Cambridge History of Iran - edited by E. Yarshater. Book Reviews. Villanovans and Early Etruscans (p. ) By David Randall-MacIver Reviewed by Kate McK.
25, A Bibliography of Greek Coin Hoards, by Sidney P. Noe; Numismatic Notes and Monographs. 26, Mithradates of Parthia dn Hyspaosines of Characene: A Numismatic Palimpsest, by Edward T. Newell (p. ) Reviewed by George W. Elderkin. You can write a book review and share your experiences.
Other readers will always be interested in your opinion of the books you've read. Whether you've loved the book or not, if you give your honest and detailed thoughts then people will find new books that are right for them.
The Arsacid Empire (Persian: اشکانیان [Ashkanian]) ( BC - AD), was an Iranian significant political and cultural power in the ancient Near East, and a counterweight to the Roman Empire in the region.
Its ruling dynasty was founded by Arsaces, hence the origin of the term "Arsacid".Capital: Asaak, Hecatompylos, Ecbatana. This banner text can have markup. Home; web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation.Full text of "The Political History of Iran under the Arsacids" See other formats.You can print a single page or the entire e-book.
You can copy images and illustrations. Zoom in and out to desired size. Numismatic Notes and Monographs consists of separately issued numismatic studies - each on a specific topic. TABLE OF CONTENTS Noe, Sydney P. Coin hoards. Numismatic Notes and Monographs, no. 1. pp.